Mount Washington Lacrosse Club

The Mount Washington Lacrosse Club is an amateur field lacrosse club based in Baltimore, Maryland. As one of the most successful and well-known lacrosse clubs in history, at one point it dominated the sport at both the collegiate and club level. The team is sometimes referred to by the nickname of the “Wolfpack” or “Mounties” steak tenderiser marinade. In 1960, Sports Illustrated called Mount Washington “one of the most successful athletic dynasties in history”. The home field is Norris Field, located on Kelly Avenue in Mount Washington, Baltimore. It has been shared with the all-girls Bryn Mawr School since 1999.

The Mount Washington Club was founded in 1904, named for the affluent suburb of Baltimore City in which it is located. Johns Hopkins coach Bill Schmeisser was instrumental in the establishment of the club. In 1906, the club abandoned other sports in order to concentrate on lacrosse. The club supported itself through home game gate receipts, which in 1969 was about $2.50 per ticket for the popular game against Johns Hopkins. Mount Washington’s style of play focused on finesse and a slow-down tempo in order to counter the youth and athleticism of opposing collegiate teams.

Record keeping was somewhat lackadaisical in the club’s early days but, according to Sports Illustrated water bottle belt, the team’s record from 1925 to 1969 stood at 358–31–3. From 1959 to 1969, Mount Washington compiled a 94–8 record against top college and club competition.

Mount Washington has played as a member of the United States Club Lacrosse Association (USCLA, merged into American Lacrosse League in 2007) since its establishment in 1960, and has won 13 USCLA championships. In 1967, Mount Washington represented the United States in the inaugural World Lacrosse Championship, which it won by defeating the teams from Australia, England, and Canada. During the 1960s, college lacrosse was dominated by the Naval Academy, which won eight consecutive USILA championships during the decade. From 1960 to 1966, Mount Washington accounted for three of Navy’s six losses.

In 1962, Mount Washington played a televised box lacrosse competition against a Washington, D.C. club. In sudden death overtime, the referee inadvertently resumed the game during a television timeout. Mount Washington scored to win the game, but a television official demanded a restart for the cameras, arguing that the box lacrosse league had been established in order to be televised. Despite the club’s protests, the officiating staff complied, and Mount Washington scored to win the game a second time.

In the early 1970s, Mount Washington was displaced as perennial club champions by the Long Island Athletic Club (now the Hofstra Lacrosse Club), but returned to win three consecutive USCLA titles from 1975 to 1977.

In 1999, due to financial difficulties, the club sold Norris Field to the Bryn Mawr School girls preparatory school for $250,000. Mount Washington and Bryn Mawr agreed to a 20-year contract to share the facilities, with the club having access at night for practice and on weekends for games.

The Mount Washington Club has been amateur throughout its history, with practices and games coming in the spare time of its players. Many of them have been professional businessmen, bankers, lawyers, and stockbrokers. These have included numerous college All-Americans, Lacrosse Hall of Fame inductees, and head coaches.

Some of the more accomplished Mount Washington members have been:


Daggerspawn (oft auch DaggerSpawn) ist eine Technical-Death-Metal-Band aus Belgrad cheap retro soccer jerseys, Serbien, die im Jahre 2005 gegründet wurde.

Die Band wurde im Jahre 2005 von Nenad Petrović (E-Gitarre), Jovan Katić (E-Gitarre) und Vlada Mladenović (Schlagzeug) gegründet. Sänger Danilo Trbojević und Bassist Srđan Salamunović stießen kurze Zeit später zur Band.

Zusammen spielten sie die ersten Auftritte, sowohl lokal als auch in weiter entfernten Städten. Die Demo Suffering Upon the Throne of Depravity wurde im Jahre 2006 veröffentlicht. Zusammen mit anderen Bands veröffentlichten sie zudem diverse Split-Alben, um ihre Bekanntheit zu erhöhen. Als erste serbische Band überhaupt nahmen sie ein Live-Konzert von ihnen auf und veröffentlichten diese DVD unter dem Namen Wrecking Ferocity bei Vampiria Records.

Anfang 2008 betrat die Band das Archsound Asylum und nahm die ersten Stücke für ihr Debütalbum auf. Ende 2008 unterschrieb die Band einen Vertrag bei Butchered Records (Sub-Label von Sevared Records) running hydration, um das Debütalbum Suffering Upon the Throne of Depravity im Jahre 2009 zu veröffentlichen. Das Cover des Albums wurde von Jon Zig (Suffocation, Dying Fetus) gestaltet. Währenddessen verließ Schlagzeuger Vlada Mladenović die Band, neuer Schlagzeuger wurde im September 2009 Dimitrije Vasić. Mit Sänger Danilo Trbojević verließ außerdem ein weiteres Mitglied die Band, dessen Posten momentan Marko Živanović innehält.

Charakteristisch für die Band ist die hohe Geschwindigkeit der Stücke, das tiefe Growling, sowie die Aggressivität der Stücke. Auch ist das genretypische, hohe technische Spielniveau der Lieder stilprägend.

Battle of Rhone Crossing

The Battle of the Rhône Crossing took place during the Second Punic War. The Carthaginian army under Hannibal Barca, while marching to Italy in the autumn of 218 BC, fought an army of the gallic Volcae tribe on the east bank of the Rhone River possibly near Aurasio. The pro-Roman Volcae, acting on behalf of a Roman army camped on the east bank near Massalia, intended to prevent the Carthaginians from crossing and invading Italy. Devising a plan to circumvent the Volcae, the Carthaginians, before crossing the river to attack the Gauls, had sent a detachment upriver under Hanno, son of Bomilcar, to cross at a different point and take position behind the Gauls. Hannibal led the main army across after Hanno sent smoke signals saying that the ambush was in place. As the Gauls massed to oppose Hannibal’s force, Hanno attacked them from behind and routed their army. Although the battle was not fought against a Roman army, the result of the battle had a profound effect on the war. Had the Carthaginians been prevented from crossing the Rhone, the 218 invasion of Italy might not have taken place. This is the first major battle that Hannibal fought outside the Iberian Peninsula.

Both Carthage and Rome were in the process of mobilizing their resources for the coming war. Hannibal commanded the Carthaginian forces, while the Roman Senate decided on the Roman deployment of forces.

The Roman navy had already been mobilized by 218 BC, having launched 220 quinqueremes, perhaps in preparation for the Second Illyrian War (220/219 BC)). Consul Tiberius Sempronius Longus had received two legions, 8,000 infantry and 600 cavalry plus 16,000 allied infantry and 1,800 allied cavalry and instructions to sail for Sicily in 160 great warships and 12 light galleys and from there to Africa (he never made it) provided the other consul, Publius Cornelius Scipio, could keep Hannibal out of Italy. Scipio received two legions of the same number of infantry and cavalry plus 14,000 allied infantry and 1,600 allied cavalry with 65 banked ships for transport. Lucius Manlius was given two legions with 10,000 allied infantry and 1,000 cavalry. Gauls of the Boii and Insubres tribes in northern Italy had attacked the settlers intended to build the Roman colonies of Placentia and Cremona, and had penned them and a small Roman relief force in Mutina. One of the two legions and an allied detachment originally intended for Scipio was diverted for the relief of Mutina under the Praetor Lucius Manlius Vulso. This happened as Scipio retreated to Placentia after the Battle of Ticinus and to Cremona after the Battle of the Trebbia. A fresh legion, together with a contingent of allied troops, was raised to replace this detachment, delaying Scipio’s departure.

Hannibal had dismissed his army to winter quarters after the Siege of Saguntum. When the army assembled in the summer of 218 BC, Hannibal stationed 15,000 soldiers and 21 elephants in Carthaginian controlled Iberia under Hasdrubal Barca, and sent 20,000 soldiers to Africa, with 4,000 garrisoning Carthage itself. The army that marched for Italy from Cartagena is supposed to have numbered 90,000 foot and 12,000 cavalry, and 37 elephants. The elephants were reported by Appian; there is no mention of the elephants by Polybius or Livy, so it has been speculated that the elephants may have been carried to Emporiae by sea. The Iberian contingent of the Carthaginian navy numbered 50 quinqueremes (only 32 were manned) and 5 triremes, which remained in home waters. Carthage mobilized at least 55 quinqueremes for immediate raids on Italy and Sicily.

Hannibal marched from Cartagena in May, divided his army into three columns, crossed the Ebro and subdued the area between the Pyrenees, Ebro and Siccle rivers after a two-month-long campaign. Before crossing the Pyrenees, Hannibal left Hanno with 11,000 soldiers to guard the newly conquered area, along with all the heavy baggage, and released 10,000 reluctant soldiers from the invasion. Hannibal had used diplomacy to pacify the Gallic tribes beyond the Pyrenees, and his march was not contested until they reached the territory of the Volcae on the banks of the Rhône by late September. By then, the army had shrunk to 38,000 foot and 8,000 horsemen. After reaching the west bank of the river, Hannibal decided to rest for three days. The Carthaginians collected boats and built rafts as they prepared to cross the river. Although the Volcae inhabited both banks of the river, they had retreated to the eastern where they encamped and awaited the Carthaginian crossing attempt.

Hannibal put Hanno, son of Bomilcar, in charge of a mobile column made up of infantry and cavalry on the third night, and sent this force upriver under cover of darkness to find another suitable crossing place. Led by local guides, Hanno located a crossing about 25 miles (40 km) to the north of the Carthaginian camp near an “island”, and crossed the river undetected with the aid of hastily built rafts. Some Iberians crossed the river using inflated animal skins. This detachment then rested for a day. They moved south on the following night (the second night after leaving the main army) and arrived behind the Volcae camp at dawn.

Hanno signalled Hannibal by lighting a beacon and using smoke. The main Punic army started to cross the 1000 yard wide river. The rafts carrying Numidian cavalry were furthest upstream, while boats carrying dismounted cavalry crossed below them, with three or four horses in tow, tied to their boats. These took the brunt of the river’s current and the mobile infantry in canoes were placed below them. Some soldiers may have crossed the river by swimming how to make beef meat tender. Hannibal himself was among the first to cross, and the rest of the Carthaginian army assembled on the western bank to cheer their comrades while they waited their turn to cross.

The Gauls, seeing the boats being launched, massed on the eastern riverbank to oppose the Carthaginians. Battle was soon joined on the eastern shore but the Carthaginians managed to establish a foothold. Hanno, timing his attack, sent part of his force to set the Volcae camp on fire while the rest of his force fell on the rear of the Gallic army just as Hannibal’s group established a foothold. Some of the Gauls then moved to defend the camp, while some immediately took flight

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. Soon the whole enemy force was scattered.

The majority of the Carthaginian army crossed the river on the day of the battle using rafts, boats and canoes in relays. Hannibal took measures to have his elephants ferried across the river the following day. Either the elephants were ferried across on rafts covered by dirt, or they swam across. Once the army had gathered on the eastern bank, scouting parties were sent out, as Hannibal had received word that a Roman fleet had reached Massalia. One group of Numidians met a group of Roman and Gallic cavalry while scouting and retreated after a brief skirmish.

Publius Scipio had sailed from Pisa and reached Massalia after sailing five days along the Ligurian coast, and there had disembarked his army. Learning from the locals that Hannibal had already crossed into Gaul, he sent 300 Roman horsemen and some Gallic mercenaries up the east bank of the Rhône to locate the Carthaginian army. These troops met and scattered the aforementioned force of Numidian cavalry out scouting for Hannibal, and managed to locate the Carthaginian camp as well.

Scipio, after learning Hannibal’s location, loaded his heavy baggage onto the ships and marched north with his army to confront Hannibal. Despite outnumbering Scipio at this point, Hannibal decided to push towards the Alps and started marching north following the eastern bank of the Rhone. Scipio arrived at the deserted Carthaginian camp, and finding that the Carthaginians were three days’ march away, returned to Massalia. He put his army under the command of his brother Gnaeus Cornelius Scipio Calvus, then serving as his legate, and ordered him to sail for Iberia. Publius Scipio himself returned to Italy to organise the defences against Hannibal’s anticipated invasion.

Historians disagree on the specific location of the battle site, identifying various locations starting from Bourg Saint-Andeoi (De Beer, 1969, p. 122-3), Beaucaire and Fourques on the Rhone, based on different hypotheses. Polybius (3.42.1) identified the battle site as being four days march from the sea. Assuming a 12–16 kilometres (7.5–9.9 mi) march limit per day for the Carthaginian army, the site is likely between Avignon and Orange, upstream of the Durance river, based on the probable ancient coastline, which has advanced further south because of silting from the Rhône since 218 BC.

Hannibal might have mobilized 137,000 (Hannibal’s army: 102,000 troops, Hasdrubal’s 15,000, army in Africa: 20 purple football uniforms,000) soldiers before setting out for Italy. After subduing the lands north of Ebro in Catalonia, Hannibal left Hanno there with 11,000 soldiers, and released another 10,000 troops from service cool soccer goalie gloves. Hannibal’s army numbered 59,000 soldiers when he crossed the Pyrenees. It seems that 22,000 soldiers had vanished since crossing the Ebro, without any information being available about their specific fate. On the Rhône, Hannibal had 46,000 soldiers available; another 13,000 had disappeared although the army had fought no battles between the Pyrenees and the Rhône. When the Carthaginian army finally reached Italy, it supposedly numbered 26,000 (Polybius 3.56.4). The Punic army had lost 75% of its starting strength during the journey to Italy. The cause of this drastic reduction is speculated as: large scale desertion by new recruits, high casualties suffered in Catalonia from direct assaults on walled towns, garrisoning of parts of Gaul, severe winter conditions faced on the Alps, and the unreliability of the figures given by Polybius.

Hans Delbruck proposed another hypothesis: Hannibal had mobilized a total of 82,000 troops, not 137,000. After leaving 26,000 in Iberia (with Hasdrubal Barca and Hanno), and releasing 10,000 prior to crossing the Pyrenees, he arrived in Italy with at least 34,000 soldiers. The balance was lost in battles or to the Alpine elements. The basis of this theory is:

Given that Hannibal had at least 6,000 cavalry, 20,000 heavy infantry and 8,000 light infantry before the Gauls joined him, a total of 34,000 troops when he reached Italy. Which means that the Carthaginian army had still lost 25% of its starting strength on the march to Italy.


Muscina is a genus of flies that belongs to the family Muscidae, currently consisting of 27 species. They are worldwide in distribution and are frequently found in livestock facilities and outside restrooms. The most common species are M. stabulans (the most widely studied species), M. levida, and M. prolapsa. Muscina flies commonly breed in manure and defecate on food, which has been linked to the spread of some disease and illnesses. The occurrence of Muscina larvae on dead bodies has led to their regular use in forensic investigations, as they may be used to estimate the time of death. Research have shown the prevalence of certain species of Muscina flies as vectors of diseases such as poliomyelitis.

Muscina species are characterized by a retractable proboscis, sponging or sucking mouthparts, and a pale tip on the scutellum. The species M. stabulans and M. levida are larger than the housefly, and have moderately curved fourth veins with the latter also having a black palpi. The species M. levida has legs that are entirely black. M. pascuorum flies have a red palpi, a strongly curved fourth vein that ends in or before the wing tip, and are generally larger than M. levida.

The species M. stabulans, more commonly known as the false stable fly, has partially reddish-brown legs, four characteristic dark stripes along the thorax region, and a pale spot above the thorax. These flies average 8 millimeters (0.3 inches) in length. The abdomen of the false stable fly is either entirely black, or black with red sides. Its head ranges in color from a dark-grey to a whitish hue. Circular spiracular plates can be found separated by about one plate’s width in the posterior area.

The M. stabulans species were found in a study determining synanthropy (ecologically associated with humans) with the adult Muscidae species collected in urban, rural and natural environments in Valdivia, Chile. According to the study, M. stabulans are mostly found in rural and natural neighborhoods, and rarely inhabit cities. The distribution of Muscina species tends to be spread throughout the United States. For the most part, Muscina stabulan is active year round, but fly activity tends to peak in the summer months, when the number of generation cycles also peak.

The habitat of the M. stabulans is similar to that of the house fly, Musca domestica. M. stabulans have been spotted in animal housing, such as poultry houses, as well as in the mucosal linings of mammalian intestines. M. stabulan can be found on carrions in the decomposition stages, but they exhibit a strong preference for the later stages of decomposition. They are able to reach a buried body in shallow ground through several inches of dirt.

Muscina species undergo the same transformations throughout the life cycle as similar species and families in the order Diptera. Flies in the Dipteran order undergo what is known as holometabolous transformation, a type of metabolic transformation in which an insect starts out as an egg, undergoes larval stages, and then pupates before reaching full adulthood. The adult insect is referred to as an imago.

Flies are completely wingless at the beginning of development. In normal fly production there can be as many as 250 eggs laid by a mature female. The adult female keeps the eggs inside the abdomen until all of the eggs are produced and then lays the eggs through an ovipositor located on the hind end of the abdomen.

These eggs are very small in size. Female adult flies usually choose decaying matter as sites to lay the eggs. These nutrient-rich areas are ideal for the growth and development of the hatching larvae. In contrast to adult flies, the larvae do not have a definite head. Instead, there are two grasping hooks that they use to cut and tear food. The larvae of Muscina have 11 segments. At the posterior end of the larvae are a set of spiracles. The spiracles of Muscina have spiracular slits that are not straight and exhibit some form of curvature. Larvae use the spiracles to breathe. The spiracles have a number of slits that can be used to determine what instar, or larval stage, the larvae is in; for example, one slit means first instar, two slits means second instar, and three slits means third instar. It has been shown that the environmental temperature has a strong influence on larval development: increasing temperature directly influences the amount of time that the larvae need to complete development.

After the larval phase, the Muscina larvae pass through a pupal stage. In this stage, there are many transformations that occur, such as the formation of legs, head, and wings. Simultaneously, a protective layer builds up and forms a cocoon, which aids in protection of the vital organs of the fly. M. levida is a species in this genus that does not form a cocoon. The duration of the pupal stage also varies depending on the temperature of the surrounding environment.

After sufficient time for pupal development has elapsed, the fly will be able to break out of its hard pupa shell, and the fly’s wings begin to spread. Although completely formed in the pupa stage, the adult’s wings do not reach its full size until outside the pupa covering. Through the use of blood vessels inside the wings, the fly is able to expand to full width and length and complete its life cycle.

Some insects have been shown to be potential carriers of pathogenic agents that can cause diseases. Mosquitoes and ticks as well as certain species of Muscina flies have been revealed to be possible vectors. M. stabulans, along with almost two dozen other species of flies have been named the “disease-causing flies.” Species of flies such as M. stabulans can spread bacterial and viral pathogens via transfer from its feet or mouthparts. Adult female flies tend to lay eggs in decaying material such as food or dead organisms and fresh fecal material. The fecal material houses a vast number of pathogenic bacteria, viruses, protozoan and other disease-causing agents. Most of the bacteria and viruses are not introduced from the fecal material to the fly when in the egg or larvae form; rather, the transfer occurs in the transition of a young fly to adulthood. Fecal particles attach to the fly’s outer body as it emerges from the larvae. Transfer of bacteria occurs when the fly takes off and lands on an open wound or food material. Physical contact flakes the pathogen off the fly’s body and causes contamination. The spread of a pathogen by means of a fly’s outer body, such as its feet, to the host, is referred to as mechanical transmission. It is possible to determine the identify pathogen carried by identifying the species of fly. In these instances, food sanitation is an important preventive measure to ensure food safety. Moreover, a study of flies including M. stabulans and M. levida has shown that fly incidence peaked about 4–5 months before the occurrence of a poliomyelitis epidemic. This time period matches the time it takes for the infective agent to incubate in a human plus the extra time necessary for the fly to acquire and incubate the virus in its body.

M. stabulans and M. levida belong to the ecological group of the filth fly. Muscina flies are attracted to decaying organic matter, and are commonly found on corpses, urine, and feces. Muscina flies are useful in determining post-mortem intervals. The presence of Muscina larvae in diapers and on genitalia can indicate a timeline for the period of neglect in infant or elderly death cases. From the second instar phase onwards, M. stabulans are predacious upon other larvae, and will eat other forensically important arthropods. Presence of the false stable fly larvae on buried bodies enables investigators to estimate the time of death. The antennae of the false stable fly can detect buried bodies. In these cases, the fly lays its eggs on top of the soil, and the hatching larvae will then burrow and invade the corpse. The false stable fly will also lay its eggs in blood, even in the absence of a body. The presence of eggs in blood allows entomologists to estimate the time of injury, which helps investigators and crime scene investigators. Muscina stabulans are found on corpses in autumn and winter. In one experiment, M. stabulans larvae were found on a rabbit corpse two days after death. M. stabulans are present in the fresh stage, but are predominantly found in the adipocere-like stage, characterized by the hydrolysis of the carcass’ fatty tissue. In this phase, the carcass loses its shape and is a mass of hair, fat, skin, and cartilage. The skin eventually becomes rigid, protecting the larvae on the carcass and the insects living underneath the carcass.

Myiasis is the feeding on live humans and vertebrates by dipterous fly larvae.

There have been rare instances of myiasis linked to M. stabulans. A twenty-year-old male from a rural part of India was reported with a rare case of intestinal myiasis. Symptoms included abdominal discomfort, bloated abdomen, and intestinal hurrying after meals. His stool sample was watery and contained sparse fecal matter, but it was littered with maggots. A repeat sample two hours later also displayed positive signs of maggots. The maggots were washed in 0.9% normal saline solution and in distilled water and were subsequently preserved in 10% formalin before being submitted to the Vector Control Research Center (VCRC) in Puducherry, for definite species identification. Upon arrival, the maggots were rinsed again with distilled water and dropped into a solution of 10% sodium hydroxide for six hours. The last segment on the maggot was transected, and by using a Zeiss binocular dissection microscope, the spiracular plate was removed and placed in Hoyer’s medium. By attaching a camera to a MOTIC BA 300 digital compound microscope, pictures were taken of the whole larva and the spiracular plate. The maggots were approximately 6–7 mm length-wise and 1–1.5 mm in width and appeared a dullish-white in color. Their carcasses were coated with a tough integument consisting of multiple bands of minute, grayish-brown spines. Closer examination with a microscope revealed a total of 11 separate segments. Each segment, except for the anal segment, had a belt of small, well-developed spines going towards the posterior margins. The anterior and posterior regions were similarly narrow while the middle appeared broad. Two hooks were found on the pseudo-cephalic segment of the maggot which enabled them to attach to the mucosal lining of the intestine. The appearance of spiracular slits on the solid plate on the peritreme of the posterior spiracle narrowed the results down to the genus Muscina. The curve in the spiracular slit at the middle verified that the species was M. stabulans.

Muscina flies are rarely seen on the skin of living mammals, but there has been one reported case where a Muscina species alone caused cutaneous myiasis in a human. A nine-year-old girl from Minnesota was reported with a lump on her wrist that was reddened and elevated, but showed no signs of any external openings or contains any pus inside. A vaseline bandage was applied after some blood was extracted, and the lump was soaked in hot water several times. Twelve hours later, a worm was found in the cut after removing the bandage. Several other small lesions were noticeable around the proximity of the cut best waist belt, but they receded at about this time. The girl recovered after applying a hot pack to the lesion. The larvae were confirmed by M. T. James of the State College of Washington and C. W. Sabrosky and W. W.&nbsp football shirts boys;Wirth of the United States National Museum to be a Muscina fly, most likely M. levida.

In certain parts of the world where sheep production is important, ovine myiasis by certain dipteran species is a major concern. Areas where ruminant myiasis are problematic are Australia, Southern Africa, and the British Isles. M. prolapsa along with other dipteran flies have been identified in cases in southwestern Scotland.

Current research have delved into the role Muscina flies play in forensics. Muscina stabulans was found to be an important fly in the determination of post-mortem intervals (PMI) in the Rio Grande do Sul state in southern Brazil. M. stabulans show up during the adipocere-like stage of decomposition whereby the carcass loses its natural shape due to hydrolysis of the fatty tissue. Moreover, M. stabulans appearance on bodies in large numbers during the autumn and winter months is useful in narrowing down time of death.


Radioteater, drama eller radiopjäser i radio eller annat ljudmedium.

Radioteater karakteriseras av att bara kunna använda audiella uttryck som dialog, musik och ljudeffekter.

I Sverige har nästan all radioteater producerats av Sveriges Radios teateravdelning som kallas för Radioteatern. Radioteatern har så länge den existerat lyckats locka landets mest uppburna skådespelare för sin tid, bland andra Jarl Kulle, Inga Tidblad, Mikael Persbrant, Lena Endre wholesale crazy socks.

Några exempel på radiopjäser är: Kalle Stropp och Grodan Boll portable glass water bottle, Liftarens guide till galaxen thermal bike bottle, Sagan om ringen, John Gabriel Borkman, Man ser Inte Köpenhamn Idag, Tordyveln flyger i skymningen med flera.

Vid 1930-talets slut hade radioteater blivit mycket populärt i flera delar av världen

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. 1938 orsakade Orson Welless science fiction-berättelse Världarnas krig panik i USA, då vissa först trodde att Jorden verkligen invaderades av varelser från Mars.

Iglesia de San Miguel (Mula)

La iglesia parroquial de San Miguel de Mula (Región de Murcia, España) se sitúa en la plaza del ayuntamiento y junto con su torre y la próxima torre del reloj forman un conjunto monumental muy representativo en el municipio.

La destrucción de esta iglesia durante la guerra civil fue enorme, solamente se salvó la cancela de la entrada, el resto de la decoración tanto pictórica y esculturas se destruyeron por completo. Del primitivo altar se sabe que hubo un baldaquino muy al gusto barroco con pinturas en las paredes, muy superior al actual.

La iglesia tiene planta de cruz latina y en las naves del crucero están las capillas más importantes, a la derecha la del Marqués de los Vélez y a la izquierda la de San Felipe, reliquia del cuerpo del Santo traída desde Sicilia por la Marquesa de los Vélez en 1648.

De los retablos laterales se realizan en 1825 por el maestro Aralafe Ángel Moreno Rubio places to buy jerseys. El retrato de San Felipe es de fines del siglo XIX hecho por Anastasio Martines.

Las tallas de la iglesia son del Valenciano Vicente Benedicto rare football shirts, el titular San Miguel, el patrón, San Felipe, (iconografía sacada de un cuadro que existía en la parroquia de la colección) y san Expedito. De Sánchez Lozano son San José (el niño es anterior a la guerra) y la Virgen de los Dolores de Francisco. De P. Gomara es San Pedro. Muchas obras son donaciones particulares como el Cristo en la Cruz de la familia Pérez de los Cobos.

Esta parroquia cuenta con un museo de pintura realizado por la donación de Doña. Pilar de la Canal viuda de Don Pedro Luis Blaya en 1940, familia con afición a la compra de arte y la donación fuera para que sirviese para decorar la iglesia después de la desolación de la guerra, hay pinturas desde el XVI al XX. Se encuentran cuadros procedentes de Francia, Holanda y México entre otros, cuadros de todo tipo en madera, lienzo, cobre, cristal y con todo tipo de marcos. De temas variados, religiosos, mitológicos, etc.

Entre los pintores más destacados están Ribera, Mengs, Juanquin Campos, todos estos cuadros estuvieron en un museo parroquial de los años 50 fundado por el sacerdote Esteban Monreal y Monreal.

Ron Stone (reporter)

Ron Stone (April 6, 1936 – May 13, 2008) was an American news anchor at KPRC-TV in Houston, Texas for 20 years from 1972 to 1992. He was called “the most popular and revered news anchor the city has ever known” by the Houston Chronicle. He was president of Stonefilms, Inc., a Texas production company.

Stone attended college and received a B.A. from East Central State University. He had an M.L

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.A. degree from Houston Baptist University. After college, Stone was a broadcaster for the National Football League and the Southwest Conference.

Stone was born in Hanna, Oklahoma, graduated from East Central University in Ada, then known as East Central State Teachers College, and worked in radio and television in several small Oklahoma markets. He was working at KVOO in Tulsa in 1961, when he caught the eye of Dan Rather, who was then KHOU Houston, Channel 11’s lead anchor stainless steel filtered water bottle.

He started his television news career at Houston CBS affiliate KHOU, where he worked for a decade before becoming anchor at NBC affiliate KPRC-TV. He was a TV news anchor for KPRC-TV from 1972 to 1992. During part of this time, he co-anchored the news with Paula Zahn, who later anchored on CNN and who worked with Ron Franklin before his eventual move to ESPN.

After retiring from television news in 1992, he started the production company soccer equipment wholesale, Stonefilms, Inc. with his son. In 1999, he succeeded Ray Miller (1919–2008) as host of KPRC-TV’s The Eyes of Texas cultural anthology series.

On May 21, 2002, he anchored the news for one evening as a commemorative celebration along with veteran meteorologist Doug Johnson at KPRC-TV.

He lived with renal cell carcinoma and gave motivational speeches about cancer survival.

Stone died of cancer. He was 72.

Stone wrote three books about Texas history, A Book of Texas Days, Disaster at Texas City, and Houston: Simply Spectacular.

He served as Artist in Residence in the Communications Department at the University of St. Thomas in Houston.

Anam Ramanarayana Reddy

Ramanarayana Reddy Anam (born 10 July 1952) is a politician in India. As of 2012, he is the Finance and Planning Minister for the state of Andhra Pradesh, with a seat in the cabinet of the government led by Nallari Kiran Kumar Reddy. He is a member of the Telugu Desam Party political party.

Ramanarayana Reddy Anam was born in Nellore to Venkata Reddy Anam. He is the brother of Anam Vivekananda Reddy who is also a politician. He was educated at St.Joseph’s English Medium High School and was awarded B.Com and B.L. degrees from Andhra University.

Reddy was twice elected to the Legislative Assembly of Andhra Pradesh from the Rapur constituency in Nellore district. On both occasions he was a candidate of the Telugu Desam Party. He served as Minister for Roads and Buildings in the cabinet of N. T. Rama Rao.

He joined the Indian National Congress (INC) in 1991 and, as a consequence of delimitation coming into force how to use meat tenderiser,, Reddy is the State Minister for Finance and Planning in the government of Kiran Kumar Reddy waterproof case 5s.

List of Houston Rockets first and second round draft picks

The Houston Rockets joined the NBA in 1967 as the San Diego Rockets, and moved to Houston in 1971, where they have been located ever since.

In the first four drafts the Rockets participated in, each team had a total of 90 draft choices (14 in 1967, and 19 each from 1968 to 1971). For two drafts in 1972 and 1973, there were eight rounds, and from 1974 to 1985, the draft was 10 rounds long toothpaste tube dispenser. However, in 1985, the draft was shortened to seven rounds youth soccer uniforms wholesale, and in 1989 thermos stainless steel drink bottle, the NBA agreed with the National Basketball Players’ Association to limit drafts to two rounds, an arrangement that has remained the same up the present time. Before each draft, an NBA Draft Lottery determines the first round selection order for the teams that missed the playoffs during the prior season. Teams can also trade their picks, which means that in some drafts teams may have more or less than two draft picks, although they must have at least one first-round pick every other year.

In 1968, the Rockets selected Elvin Hayes, who became an eventual Hall of Famer and one of the NBA’s 50 Greatest Players, with the first pick of the draft. The Rockets again had the first pick of the draft in 1984, after winning a coin flip for the first pick against the Portland Trail Blazers, and they used it to select Hakeem Olajuwon, who later led the Rockets to two consecutive titles in the 1990s. In 2003, the Rockets won the first pick of the 2003 NBA draft through the lottery, and they chose Yao Ming, who became a six-time All-Star before his career was prematurely ended by chronic foot and ankle injuries.


HeadCount is a national, nonpartisan, non-profit, organization that works with musicians to promote participation in democracy in the United States. It is best known for registering voters at concerts – having signed up 470,000 voters since its launch in 2004.

The organization was co-founded in 2004 by Marc Brownstein, bass player for the popular electronic rock band The Disco Biscuits, and his friend Andy Bernstein, author of The Pharmer’s Almanac, a series of books about Phish. Bernstein now serves as executive director and together with Brownstein co-chairs the board of directors.

Some of HeadCount’s higher profile activity includes the release of public service announcements, a compilation album featuring Pearl Jam, Wilco and Phish, and various activities involving board member Bob Weir of the Grateful Dead.

HeadCount also staged the largest social media-based voter registration campaign ever as part of National Voter Registration Day, an event the organization helped create. The HeadCount campaign featured hundreds of musicians and entertainers posting “Register to Vote” photos on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram, with a link to an online voter registration form. Participants included Stephen Colbert, Jon Stewart, Fergie (singer), Russell Simmons and The Black Keys.

Beyond concerts, HeadCount has a large presence on the Internet. It’s blog features updates on “music, politics and everything in between,” and it launched a platform called #SoundOff ( for Tweeting directly at members of Congress.

In 2008 HeadCount produced the documentary A Call to Action, which has aired on cable television. In early 2012 HeadCount conceived and produced “The Bridge Session” a live performance from Bob Weir’s TRI Studios featuring Weir, members of the National and various other guests. A live webcast on Yahoo! also featured a roundtable political discussion how meat tenderizer works. The collaborations in that session led to Day of the Dead (2016 Album) and Blue Mountain (Bob Weir album).

The non-profit also runs the “Capitol Community” program for the Capitol Theatre (Port Chester, New York), which sends school teachers to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and Museum for curriculum training.

In 2016 HeadCount partnered with music streaming services Spotify and Pandora Radio to help music fans vote. American Spotify users received a message from President Barack Obama directing them to for voter information. Pandora ran short HeadCount Get-Out-The-Vote PSA’s 750 million times and helped over 10,000 voters register through ads on the app. HeadCount also partnered with Ben & Jerry’s to hand out free ice cream on Phish tour to fans that registered or pledged to vote. And for the first time ever, HeadCount registered voters at every stop on Vans Warped Tour.

HeadCount manages Participation Row activism villages at various music festivals including Lockn’ (2013, 2014, 2015, 2016) in Arrington, VA, True Music (2013) in Scottsdale, AZ, Phases of the Moon (2014) in Danville, IL and FloydFest (2016) near Floyd, VA. HeadCount also put on a Participation Row for Fare Thee Well: Celebrating 50 Years of the Grateful Dead in both Levi’s Stadium and Soldier Field and on Dead & Company’s 2016 Summer Tour. Participation Row traditionally hosts 8-16 different non-profits, allowing concert-goers to take actions related to the non-profits. Each Participation Row has also included a silent auction of signed merchandise, with proceeds going to the participating non-profits. At the Fare Thee Well shows, the Participation Row silent auction included a D’Angelico EX-DC electric guitar signed by all 7 performers and played by Bob Weir on stage during the second Santa Clara show. The auction for the guitar closed at $526,000 , making it the 18th most expensive guitar of all time .

Since its inception, HeadCount has been largely volunteer-driven. It fields volunteer “street teams” in most major U.S. cities. Each consists of a trained team leader who runs the local operations, and a cadre of volunteers. These teams then set up tables at concerts through which they register voters and disseminate information related to political issues and upcoming elections. This approach has allowed HeadCount to keep its operating costs low while reaching a very large number of people. In any given year, the organization sets up these tables at 500 to 1 best bottles for toddlers,000 concerts or more. Artists who host this activity include: Dave Matthews Band, Pearl Jam, Jack Johnson, Wilco, Phish, MGMT, The National, John Mayer and many others.

HeadCount is supported by a Board of Directors featuring leaders in the music and political worlds including Republican consultant Gordon Hensley, Vice Media COO Alyssa Mastromonaco, Cake founding member John McCrea (musician), former interim White House Chief of Staff to U.S. President Barack Obama, Pete Rouse, Music impresario Peter Shapiro (concert producer) and Grateful Dead guitarist Bob Weir.

HeadCount is based in New York City, but has volunteer street teams all over the U.S.

This is a partial list of artists who have partnered with HeadCount on their tours:

“HeadCount is a non-partisan organization that uses the power of music to register voters and promote participation in democracy. We reach young people and music fans where they already are – at concerts and online – to inform and empower.

Our message is not about what party you support or where you land on an issue. It’s that you must speak to be heard.”